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The Past and Future Vigor of an Urban River

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The Past and Future Vigor of an Urban River

In April 1609, English explorer Henry Hudson set sail in his ship the Half Moon in search of a Northwest Passage to the Pacific Ocean. While he didn't find it, he did navigate the Bronx River. See how it's changed in the centuries since Hudson's voyage.

Article: The Wild Horse Returns to Mongolia

Article

Article: The Wild Horse Returns to Mongolia

Takhi horses became extinct in the wild in the late 1960s — but since 1997 they have been successfully breeding in the wild. Learn about the efforts behind this successful reintroduction. 

Article: The Horse in Mongolian Culture

Article

Article: The Horse in Mongolian Culture

Take a look at Mongolia's takhi and discover how an Asian empire was won on horseback — and how Mongolia came to be known as the land of the horse. 

Article: The Wild Horse, Yesterday and Today

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Article: The Wild Horse, Yesterday and Today

Modern horses are part of the family Equidae. The fossil history of Equidae is well documented, but new evidence about its evolutionary history — and new interpretations of it — continue to accumulate. 

In a Future Ocean, It Takes a Thick Skin

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In a Future Ocean, It Takes a Thick Skin

The next time you pry a clamshell or crack a lobster claw for dinner, pay a small homage. For many ocean creatures with hard shells, growing that armor is taking more effort than ever. Find out why.

Article: Carbon Sinks and Carbon Bombs

Article

Article: Carbon Sinks and Carbon Bombs

Scott Goetz has studied the boreal forest of Alaska for more than two decades, but year by year, the landscape is becoming less familiar to him. See how climate change is affecting the forest — and how the forest, in turn, may be influencing climate.

Article: Understanding a Marine Wilderness (in Parts)

Article

Article: Understanding a Marine Wilderness (in Parts)

Just like we have official wilderness areas on land, some people think we need them in the marine realm. Consider the need for vast stretches of coral reefs, underwater lawns of seagrass, and miles of open ocean.

Article: Marine Reserves—Living Local

Article

Article: Marine Reserves—Living Local

Fishing supports residents all over the 700 Bahamian islands, but even more so in the less-accessible “Out Islands” like the Exumas. What does it mean for locals when their home becomes a "no-take" marine protected area? Find out.

Article: Marine Species on the Line

Article

Article: Marine Species on the Line

The bulk of fishing income in The Bahamas is brought in by three species: the Nassau grouper, the queen conch, and the Caribbean spiny lobster. Find out how these overfished species are maintaining a foothold in The Bahamas.

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